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y of this clique to Gen. McClellan and his well-considered plans was at the bottom of this movement, and that these Abolition radicals have been playing their cards with our armies in Virginia so as to bring about some great disaster, under the pressure of which the administration and the army might be dragged headlong into an exterminating crusade against Southern slavery. This is our solution of this unfortunate repulse of General Banks. We trace it to the enmity of Senators Wilson, Trumbull, Sumner and others of that clique in the Senate, and to Thaddeus Stevens, Lovejoy and their abolition brethren of the House; and to their successful tricks and intrigues to break up the army and the plans of Gen. McClellan, to stop recruiting for the army, when fifty thousand more men were needed to secure our conquests in Virginia, and a hundred thousand more to push the rebels speedily out of the State. Let the responsibility then rest where it belongs. We cannot consent that either the
approval of the Secretary of War and several Generals and military men. The President gave a written order that a certain number of men should be left for the defence of Washington, which should be agreed on by the commanders of the different army corps. Twenty thousand of McDowell's men were retained, and the men withdrawn from Gen. Banks in anticipation of just such a movements as has just taken place. These movements were directed by the President, and he is entirely responsible. Mr. Trumbull, (rep.,) of said he should like to ask if it was not at the repeated and urgent request of Gen. McClellan that the troops be sent to him. Mr. Wilson said he understood that Gen. McClellan was very desirous of having been forces, and the President sent report of Gen. McDowell's forces, about one-third, under Gen. Franklin, to Gen. McClellan, He (Mr. Wilson) thought the events of yesterday completely vindicates the President for reserving McDowell's force. Pending the motion the